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These feeds appear in the left-hand column of the Index screen, with all of the latest articles from the selected site displayed in the middle column. And in the far right-hand column, you'll see the rest of the selected article or entry. Clicking the title of the article will open the Web page it's located on, as will the button on the bottom of the interface. You can adjust the window size and column width to your liking for ease of reading, and you can customize which articles show up under each site. For instance, you can choose to display only flagged articles, unread articles, all articles, or Index articles. Index is a good way to gather all of the articles you're likely to read in one place. And since it's free, there's no reason not to give it a try and see if it's the right RSS reader for you. Index for Mac helps you keep your file names to a particular, predetermined length, so you can stay organized and find Index fast. With a streamlined and efficient interface, this program lets you add files, set custom character limits, and quickly make edits to file names, all from one window. When you open Index for Mac, you can immediately begin searching and editing file names. Start by importing files from your computer, which will show up in a list inside a box on the left-hand side of the program window. This box dominates most of the space, and below it, you'll see a place to enter the maximum number of characters you want the file names to be, and an editing box where the file name you select from the list will appear. To the right of the file names in the list, there are two narrow columns with entries for how many characters each file name has in black and how much over the limit they are in red. The red makes offending files easier to pick out of a long list, and if you change your maximum number of characters, the numbers in the list will update, as well. You can further customize your file names by setting different maximums for folder names as opposed to individual file names, and by including sub-folders in your search. This app works quickly and performs all of its stated functions smoothly. It's free, and while it doesn't have a lot of feature
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Sign up for a free account and you receive 5GB of storage that you can use for files on your device or computer. It installs on all iOS devices and syncs your files in the cloud. You can set it to automatically back up photos and videos, while setting the quality at which those files are backed up; and you can organize your files by content or photos fairly easily. Sharing is also easy with a separate set of sharing menus and contacts built into the app. All of this is well done and the result is a strong, cloud-based app with a media focus. The sole reason we are hesitant to recommend Index is that it doesn't provide any tools or services that other cloud storage services don't already offer, and the upgrade option is limited to just 30GB a year. For those in dire need of more storage, especially for video, this may not be enough. All that said, if you are eager for a cloud tool that works well with the iOS platform, Index is a decent option, albeit a limited one. Open Pics provides an invaluable service, searching through millions of open-licensed pictures on digital libraries from New York City, the Library of Congress, "LIFE" Magazine, and more. With the tap of a button you can find and use images from throughout the last two centuries from the streamlined interface of this very useful iPad app. The app is designed to be as minimalistic as possible. Open it and you're presented with a black screen and a white search box. Type in your query and choose the library in which you want to search, and then press "Enter" and "Sea
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